$$ questions you could ask a judge
Here: http://www.honestthings.blogspot.com if you scroll down a bit you will find these 10 questions F. Tupper Saucy came up with that demonstrate that neither the Feds nor the states are following the Constitution with respect to money:
Watch out for a tsumani of inflated Federal Reserve currency starting about springtime.
As the fixed-income crowd shells out more and more paper dollars for the same goods and services, some might actually start looking at what the Constitution says about money. (The quick course is my little book "The Miracle On Main Street," if you can find a copy. It's almost out of print.)
Thinking that in the original edition there had been a section of ten questions to ask any judge,
James, a 6th-edition MOMS reader, asked me to reiterate them. Well, there were no ten questions, but I sat down and thought about it, and they just wrote themselves.
I don't envision posing these in a courtroom, but rather in a fireside chat with a friend who happens to be a judge (or maybe practices law). Judges resent surly questions, and can ignore them with impunity. So be careful with these things.
1. Can Congress pass a law that would cause a State to violate the Constitution?
2. Can a State declare anything whatsoever to be a legal tender for all debts public and private?
3. Can Congress declare anything whatsoever to be a legal tender for all debts public and private?
4. Does the Constitution declare anything but gold and silver coin to be a legal tender for all debts public and private?
5. Does Congress have any power not given it by the Constitution?
6. Can a State do something the Constitution denies it power to do?
7. Has Article I Section 10 of the Constitution been amended?
8. Has any Supreme Court decision rendered null and void the provisions of Article I Section 10 of the Constitution?
9. If Congress cannot cause a State to violate the Constitution, and if neither a State nor Congress can make any thing but gold and silver coin a legal tender for the payment of all debts public and private, and if the Constitution does not empower Congress to employ a monetary system other than consists of gold and silver coin, then why does Congress provide, and State and federal courts enforce payment of debts in, a monetary system which the Constitution prohibits?
10. How should a United States citizen exercise the civil right to the monetary system already
provided by the Constitution but denied by Congress and the States?
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